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The chronicle=news. (Trinidad, Colo.) 1898-current, December 14, 1912, Image 1

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If a met chit tit really believe*
that bln “ature uowa" Is Import
ant to you, he will prlut It lu
"your" uewapaper. If he doesn't,
ha frill uot.
Loudon, Doc. 14.—The chiefs of
four Balkan missions to the peace
conference have drawn up the terms
of peuce which the allien intend to
present with u united front to the
Turkish plenipotentiaries. The lertua
are kept secret for the present and
the plenipotentiaries of the Ottoman
•ni| Ire huve decided that similar se
crecy t>h*ll mark the entire peace
conference unless It should be cou
ntered advisable to issue communi
cations from time to time. This,
•owever. must have the concurrence
of all the plenipotentiaries
The delegates to the Balkan league
ha\c decided to propose Stojan Novu
kovlli-b. the Herviuu ex-premlor. and
the ohlvst plenipotentiary, as chair
man; hut thould the Turkish dele
gates object. an arrangement will be
made by which the head of each mis
sion shall preside alternately over the
proceed! ugs.
Premier Klefterlo Venlxelos of
(•reec had be«-n singled out as pre
siding officer, but lie withdrew In fa
vor of the candidacy of N'ovakovltcli.
The Balkan nations have reached
an unanimous agreement as to their
ullllnde on various iiucatlons likely
to be brought up before the confer
ence and If any differences exist they
have been put Into the latch ground,
for the present at any late.
In regard to the alleged demand
by Turkey that Greet' must sign the
armistice betor - the beginning of
the peace negotiations, the plenipo
tentiaries of the Balkan league point
out that when the armlKtlie was
signed by Bulgaria. Son la and Mon
tenegro. the Turks wer told plainly
that Greece would participate in ills
HtOf ooEferenue under any c*rcuu*'
. MljkW.litf Turkhda envoys
today visited Wr Mrrard Grey, the
British foreign minister, at the for
eign of rice. t>r. H. flan eft. one of
the Bulgarian plenipotentiaries, sub
sequent ly left for Paris t«> confer
again with Premier Polnralre «»f
Prance 1 regard to tho KuropcHii
pol It lea I situation.
Previous t«> his deparluie for Paris
Or. Daneff declined to make any
prophecy as to the pros|M»ct «»f the
conference, lie said, however.; "We
certainty hope to concludi pence.
Otherwise wo should not be here."
He laid emphasis on tho unity of
the allies, declaring:
I reaffirm that on all iiniHirtnnt
uuestlons we are unanimous. Ah to
Greece's attitude In connection with
the armistice I should like to point
out that an armistice is a matter of
secondary Importance. Peace treat
ies have been conclud'd lu the past
without an armistice."
Dr. Daneff dismissed the charges
brought by the Greek papers in re
gard to Bulgarian atrocities during
the hostilities, saving:
"That is no matter to be discussed
today. We are here for a definite
purpose, namely, to conclude peace
< Conti u usd on page two. i
Denver. Colo.. Dec. 14.—"1t la
better for a child to he raised ill
moral surroundings and have a good
home than It is for It to he raised in
any church without proper home
lire." declared Judge James 14. Tel
ler today, when he declined the writ
of habeas corpus which would have
taken little Marie Flannery from her
foster mother. Mrs. L. B. Boltou, of
Credo. Colorado, this morning.
Marie was adopted hv the Dolton
family immediately upon her birth.
The mother died within u Tew hours
after the child came into the world.
In squalid surroundings. 'Patrick J.
Flannery, the father, decided thut
the child should 1 m brought up In a
Catholic church, of which he was a
member, and started a fight to re
cover possession of the child. Dur
ing the litigution he died, with the
final request to his brother, Richard
that he continue the struggle to get
the girl Into Catholicism.
The case was first heard In the ju
venile court, where Mrs. Dolton ad
mitted she did not believe In Chris
tianity as taught by the modern
churches and preachers, but that her
religion was the Bible.
Washington, ,Dec. 11. Twenty
three Americans who were wounded
or whose relatives were killed or
wounded by shots fro uiserosa tin*
Mexican order lu April or May, mil,
should receive Indemnities aggregat
ing fsG.ouu from the Mexican gov
ernment. according to a report to
eongress by a cfuntulsrlou of arrnv of
ficers authorized to Investigate the
cases. All duims of Mexlcaus In
jured oil the Anieri<uli side by bullets
from Mexican revolutionists or fed
eruls are disapproved.
The eominlssiou reported that
Lawrence F. Converse ami Kdwnrd
,M. Platt. Americans who were capt
ured on American soil by Mexican
federal*. were not entitled to indem
nity although the Mexicans commit
ted an International wrong on cross
ing tile border Converse and Platt
elaiuied I'.u.*»•••» each.
The following claims approved, the
'amounts being reduced in each in
, For injuries at Bl Paso. Texas:
Adolfo Vareka. gunshot wound, to
daughter, $3,000; Virginia Moorc
hcad. wounded through body,
iiUO; Ahundlo Soto, gunshot wound,
to wife $4,000; Kdwlu G. lleaton
wounded through leg. s2.non; Celia
Griffith, husband kllnsl. $15,000; A
P. Chandler, son killed. $12,000
For injuries ut Douglas Arlxouu:
Knimn l,arscti. personal injuries.
$1,000: Klmer K. Crowe. shot
through body. $5,000: Frauds F
Williams, shot thiough body. s.'».ono.
John W. Kane, shot tn loot. $4,000;
Joseph W. Harrington brother killed,
$15,000; William R. White, leg
wounded, $3,000.
Mexico City. Mexico. Dec. 14.
Blxty bodies of rebels ha«rgtnc from
trees were counted l»y persons travel
ing by road yesterday from l.as Cruc-
(Continued on page six.)
Chicago, Dec. 14. The Klgin
hoard of trade, popularly known as
tile "butter trust", and the American
Association of butter manufacturers
were attacked by the federal govern
ment ill a civil anti-trust, suit filed
here today for the dissolution of lioth
Sweeping rhuigcs of a (.•nsplriie)
to fix arbitrarily the price ot titer
In the interest of big uinuiifuclui• >-
and cold storage concerns and to
detriment of the farmer, other small
producers and to the consuming pub
lic. are made by Attorney General
Wlckcrslinm against the so-called
trust which lie would destroy as a
violation of the Sherman law.
The following are named as de
Klgin board of trade. Charles H.
Potter, Klgin. 111.. 11. C. Christians.
Richfield, wis.; .1 If. Mason. Klgin;
Colvin W. Brown. Klgin; A. C. Haw
lev. Jerseyvillc. 11l ; American Asso
‘elatiou of Creamery Butter Manu
facturers. tunincorporated » and 17
individuals In different cities, in
cluding Duluth. Minn.. Omaha and
Kansas City.
Officers of the American Associa
tion of Creamery Butter Manufactur
ers deny that the organization has
I‘ver attempted to fix the price of
butter, or that It lias any collection
with the Klgin board of trade.
George L. McKay, secretary of the
association, said;
"Our orgaulzat Inn has 52 mem hers,
embracing the largest creamery but
ter manufacturers In the central
states. Our membera make about
one third of all the high grade but
ter sold In the Cnited tSutes. We
have no collection with the Klgin
hoard or trade and have never at
tempted to fix the price and manipu
late the output of the product.
"Our work is purely educational.
We send out bulletins from time to
time to the farmer showing them
how to buy and use the cattle to the
best advantage in their business."
J. A. Walker, president of the As
sociation. Is in Washington today at
tending a meeting of dairy men.
, The annual meeting of tho Klgin
board of trade Is scheduled to be held
lu Klgin next Wednesday, when it is
Wald the government suit will be con
Governors Appoint a Committee to Investigate Farm
Credits in Europe and to Report at Next Conference
Dimpled little huln darlings of
all ages and sizes may be seen on
exhibition in a "Baby's Health"
content here preliminary to a state
contest to he held as a side feature
to ilii* National Western Stock Show
in Deuver, January 20 to 25. The
i>lau is to Introduce a section of Ku
genics at the fair this year and this
section to Include three departments,
a baby's health eon test, a child's
welfure exhibition and an exhibition
;of charts Illustrating the application
jo.' the .Mciidcllun law of heredity.
The pur nose of the baby's section Is
to demons! rate what normal infancy
ts and what superior infancy may In*,
to teach child failure and the Intel
ligent care of infant.
As it will lie difficult tor parents
from a distance to tiring their chil
dren to Denver for the contest, an
effort is being made to have local
contests staged and the winners
taken to Denver for tho state contest.
Cash prizes are offered for the win
ners of the different classes. Divi
sion No I Is open to babies from
rural districts and towns of l»ss than
3,000. division 2 for towns over
.",.000 and less than 10,000, division
", for cities over lu.OOu people. The
Boy. 12 months and under 21
months of age.
Boy. 24 months and under 3(1
[months of age
< Girl. 12 months and under 2 1
imontlo* of age.
I Girl, 2 1 months and under 30
mouths of age.
Sweepstakes Best Boy baby, any
age. best, gi/l baby, any age.
Championship Best, boy or girl
baby, any age. from any division.
The Normal Infant; Babies enter
ed in this contest will lie judged ac
cording to a scale of points decided
u|K>n by a number of physicians who
have given tills matter attention.
The following is tlie* normal condi
tion of the average Infant boy. Girl
average one pound less and are the
same height: Average weight, height
and circumference of head and chest
of boys: At birth—weight. 7 1-2
llis. height, 20 1-2 Inches:, chest, 13
1-2 inches, head- 14 Inches; one year
weight. 21 lbs.: height 29 inches;
chest, 18 Inches: head, 18 inches.
Two years: weight. 2ti 1-2 lbs.;
height 32 1-2 inches; chest. 19 iHoli
es; head. 19 Inches. Three ‘years; j
I Weight. 31 Ihs.; height 35 ' Inches;
ch< i 30 ii" ■ ad, i'• i i |noh«
Teeth Central incisors apptsir
about t|i>' si v.■utii month, later in
leittora from eighth to tenth; nnterior
j molars, twelfth to eighteenth, eye
■ Mild HtoniU'ii. foil! Icnutll to twentieth
■posterior molar-. • iglitoetllll to (lilt
j ty-slxtli.
j The anterior fniitaiM lie should not.
the bulging. ratio i slightly depressed _
it should be couiph Iclv dosed be
[tween the fifto-i-th and twentieth
| iile hiili.v t.kel- "til should Ih* espec
ially examined : rickets.
' The i liild should first attempt to
|hlt a( nllOtll tin ixteeiith Week, lie
•fairly successful bout the fortieth
week, anil flrml ■•uted at the tenth
'or eleventh rnoi.i
i The child should attempt to stand
lalmit. the tltirD-• ighth week, and
Ihe Htlccessfill at eleventh or twelfth
I month. lie should walk iiiisupport-
Jed at tin* four!'••■nth or fifteenth
| month certainly not later than the
I eighteenth mouth. Precocity In
| vv.iking is not desirable.
I The skin Mould he pink. flesh
[firm and lips ■ breath sweet, tou
igue dean. II- should breathe
| through the in- only and should
j not be fretful lie should not be
restlessly active, nor disinclined to
Til’ mail order
crank leaves no j
Sum ov ih' Car
negie ni odn I s
ought t' go C tli'
w alters that,
serve soft-boiled
eggs in Deeetu*
her an' hold
their jobs.
Weather Forecast
Tonight fair. Sunday generally
fair, colder northeast portion.
Yesterady’s Temperatures.
Max I in uni * r »<»
Minim utu
Mean 39
Preciiptatfou —. Clear.
Washington. Dec IPresent and
future executives of mor. than half
the stat(*s met Piesideni Taft, mem-
Iwrs of his cabinet and representa
tives lit congress at the White House
for a conference on farm credits. As
a result of the conference a com
mittee was appointed to investigate
the systems in vogue In various
Kiiropccnu countries and to report
at the next conference of gov. mors,
wiitdi will tiiko place lu Colorado
'Spriggs late next year Tim nwnr
jbein of the committee are Governors
Pluisied of Maine, chairman; n Neull
Vt Alaltaina. Maun of Virginia. Har
mon ot Ohio. GcMovern of Wiscon
sin. Iladb y of Missouri, Font of
Mac such in-el l. Carey ot Wyoming
.uid Johnson of California. Congress-
I man Sillier, governor elect of .New
York and Governor Dlx w*« r« both
pre»ent at tin? conference.
Local P. O. Prepares
for Parcels Post
, In rendiileus to accommodate tin
business of the parcels |h*.\i depart
incut which begins on lunuury I. the
interior of the local iMistoffico Is be
ing rearranged. Maps showing par
cels post zones and tables nt rates
liuvc been received and the first is
| sue of parcels post stamps will be
received in a few day a Nlicso stamps
in different deiiotnintitioiiH are red in
color und in size about one inch by
j'.ni Inch and a half. To handle the
receipt and delivery anil distribution
[of tin- parcels post matter temporary
j appointment of two men lias been
[made John It. Simplon will have
charge of the parcels post window
which will he that formerly used for
I Sunday carrier delivery on the Chest
nut. street side, and John Lackey will
I have charge of the delivery. A ve
il file will be Secured for Ills use in
«le!i\. ; j
• After the first of the year all par-
I eels will go through the parcels (lost
! department, and must he stamped
| with distinctive parcels post stamps
and according to zone hauled Instead
lof by weight only. The patrons of
• the postoffice will get their stamps
[and all Information front the clerk
hn charge Since no arrangement for
collection of parcels post matter has
i \ ••! been provided for. tile packages
must Ih- mailed at the postoffice.
I This parcels pest tirrnugeincnt, it
I must bp understood, is not lu effect
for the Christmas business.
The junior five department Is pre
paring to bundle the Christ mas i ush
in as to facilitate prompt delivery of
all matter received. The force of
substitute employees will he used
during the remaining days before
Christ mas.
Soon after the first of the year the
local office will receive Its share of
the first Issue of Pan-American
As regards the parcels post the
people of Trlnldud are urged to read
the published articles appearing in
newspapers und magazines referring
to the workings of the system and
thus Inform themselves in a general
way. but all Information will bo giv
en from the parcels post department
after January 1.
Third Child Dies
of Fever; Parents
Crazed with Grief
Norwood Eugene iio years
ami at*v«*ii iiioiillik <>M, is tli«*
third child of Mr and Mis. !•*.
C. Dclllcbuch of Jansen, to din
wllh scarlet fever thin week.
The hoy died al six o'clock tills
morning and the private fiuicr
ai took place at eleven o'clock
this morning. One other child
is seriously ill with the fever at
home. The three children who
have died have been hurled side
by side In ‘he Masonic cemetery
Tin iiircnl-. are crazed with
grid and have the sympathy of
all their fitends . . ihe grout sor
row the. has come to them.
More than a w’ook aco the sev
en year old son was fa ken sick
with the fever in a mild form
and recovered, laist Sunday the
other four children were strick
en On Tuesday, Thelma, the
eight year old daughter, died.
Thursday night Jennie May, the
eleven months' old infant daugh
ter, died and this morning the
nine year old son, Norwood Eu
gene. Mr. Dctllchuch Is «|iiaran
lined In the house with the two
remaining children. one of
whom it Is feared will succumb
to tin* ravages «f the fever.
Mr. Dettlebacli Is agent of the
Ha ut a Ko ru 11 road at Jansen.
Commercial Secys.
Discuss Needs of
Southern Colorado
I'Uelllo. Colo., liOl I I. 'rill'
need* of southern Coloruilo were
made known today to {hr newly olect
e«l state officials at a meeting here
of delegates representing the Arkan
sas Valley Comtnerelnl Asso< lat Ion i
the .San Juan conj!ro<tn, the San l.uis
Valley Commercial oaaoclatiou uml
the Ora ml Valley Commercial nsso
ciatlou. Governor-elect Ammons, |
CoilKreaMlUHtl'vleet Keating, Senators
Mini representative* from I tie south
’ern |UII| of the Mate were guests.
At the tnornlnfc session "water
rights' were discussed hy ||oii. W.
\V Wiley, of Holly, ami "good roads
"ire advocateil by President II II
Higgins ol the Coloiado Hood Hoads
association. and President t' H. .Mr
lain of the Hainbow Houle assoc la
t Ion.
Governor Shaft oth sent u telegram
expressing regret at hlx Inability to
i>* present and pledging his support
of measures of benefit to the atate.
! Tonight a liaiiquot will he held
it the Vail hotel
•i u kuh onncin fiiniinu nr<nr.
Judge Maker of French, N M .
one of the most prominent in the
legal prob-HHiou of the new state Is
in Trinidad today on liusiiiess.
Acting under order* of the offi
cials of the Santa l-V railroad at
Topeka. No. 3. the fast train running
between Chicago and lx>s Angeles
Hid not stop at Trinidad the first
three days of this week and as a re
sult the postal authorities have tak
en the matter up. Acting on tempor
ary orders the train is stopping in
Trinidad as formerly and it Is not
known yet whether the matter has
boon adjusted or not between the
I‘uited States postofficc department
and the railroad company. This is
tlie principal mall train on the Santa
Fo and by not stopping here the
handling of the mail is interfered
with It Is not ktiow whothor or
not the Santa Fc intends to continue
the practice of passing up Trinidad
as a stopping point, bill il so, the
Chamber of Commerce may take it
"Mp independent of the local postofficc
SENATE: Met at noon. ,L
Agreed to meet ut II u. m. Mon
day to consider the Shcppurd-Kenyou
"dry state" hill.
Humimcd consideration of tho om
ul bus claims bill
HOUSE: Met at noon.
Considered rule for taking up tho
Burnett immigration bill proposing
an illiteracy tost.
Representative Mott proposed
amendments to the new paper public
ity law. virtually repealing it.
Agreed to meet at II a. m. Monday
to consider the Sheppurd-Ketiyon
"dry state" bill.
ludi.iiiupo| i - Ind . Dec. I I John
I McNamara's attack on tin- author!
ties for causing Ills arrest were read
at tin* "dynamite conspiracy** trial
today la connection with the charg
es that the present defendants ap
proved of what he said
Five months after b<- bail boon
taken to Angeles for dynamiting
McNamara's report us secretary of
the union was rend at the Iron
Workers' International convention at
Mllwaiikm* ptomber, 1911 The re
port was dated ' In a cell, 2,r»1Hl miles
away," and charged that the author!
ties had stolen fl‘.*n from the Iron
Workers' liead<|n»rteis In Indinuapo
olis when the arrest was made
District \ttornoy Mlllor charged
that this re|M>rt. together witli one hy
President Frank M Ityau, aho
charged M> Naiunrn had been kill
napped . was read to the convention
by llerln-rt S. Ho< kin and that the
entire convent lon approved of tho
William Sliitpe, Chicago, and other
defendants, who were delegates to
the convention, were asked whether
they knew that President It van ap
pointed a committee to send McNa
mara it gold badge 'expressing III"
esteem of the con volition." Slinpn
said he did not recall
Shape said he remembered that ns
a tribute to McNamara all the dele
gate). “stood with uncovered heads
and for a minute turned tin ir face*
toward the west"
George i "Nipper"! Anderson, of
Cleveland, was the 2**th dufonduul
to testify In his own behull With
Peter J Smith, also of Cleveland, An
derson "as i barged with
from Orth* G MeVi.nlgal a can or
nitroglycerine with which a Jot) at
Vkron, Ohio, was blown up
lie is aI mi charged with causing an
xplo.-lon at North ItuiidUil. Ohio. A
1.1 year old girl Identified Anderson
•.mil Smith as nidi she saw carrying
.1 box toward the Noith Hand ill Job
before the explosion occurred.
Anderson entered a Hat denial of
all the charges, saving he never had
engaged in violence In labor union
dispute .
Hamilton, Bermuda. Dee j i —.
I’resld* ut-clc< t Wilson il.ed today
fnj N'-w York on tin* s’ uner lUiriuu
diuu. A large crowd of residents .mi
\merlciiu visitors gathered mi the
ipiay and cheered Mr. Wilson an tho
steamer left.
Before going ou board bo declared
lie was delighted with Ills vacation.
Washington, Dee. I I. —The lioukm
money trust investigating commit ten
was not In vesaion today. Heatings
will In* resumed Monday.
Philadelphia, Doc. I I Mrs. Frie
da Trost, who was ou trial tills week
on churgo of having killed her hus
band. Will.am Trust, was convicted
today of murder In the first degree.
The common wealth charged that
Mrs. Trost within one week after her
marriage Inst August. gave Trost.
poison in order Hint she could obtain
his estate, valued at less than $lO.-
New York, Dec*. ll.—Hopes of a
new record for the six day hi cycle
race practically was abandoned to
day when al s a. tn. the leaders wore
-a miles, \ laps behind the mark
set by former competitions. At that
tinic the riders had fourteen hour.!
more work ahead of them; before tho
race closed at. 10 o'elock tonight.
Tho only change, in tho relative
positions during the night was the
elimination of the Sutter brothers,
who hud been declared formally out
of the race. Tho scores at X o'clock
Pyo-Gromla. Root-I’etdr, Ruth-Fog.
ler. Clark-llill, Ibxlel 1-Mitten ami
Drobuch-Collius, -’.MI miles. 1 lap;
Kramcr-Moran. Pcrchlcot-Kgg. 2,44*
miles; Wells-Walker, Brocco-Borthet
2.443.1!; Catneroti-Thotnas, 2,442.9;
Carmen-Loftos, 2.44 2.7.

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